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giants baseball forecast. . >>> police in englewood in los angeles county are searching for a gunman who opened fire on a family inside their home early this morning. authorities say a father shielding his four-year-old son was fatally shot. the boys also died a short time later. two other children and their mother were taken to the hospital for gunshot winds. police say the gunmen shot -- set the home on fire. there is no word on a motive. >>> a bus driver was killed and dozens of passengers hurt after a crash in arizona. the bus crashed near kingman, arizona not far from the hoover dam. authorities say the driver had a seizure or a heart attack which caused him to lose control of the bus. forty-eight passengers were injured and sick for phone to loss at -- las vegas with serious injuries. most were tourists. >> homicide investigators in vallejo a1 was killed and another wounded in a drive-by shooting. it happened on our construct -- arkansas street. police say they found two men with gunshot winds. authorities say 20-year-old mauricio dominguez died from his injuries. the other man i
and will be front and center in this week's president debate los angeles and that is one of the reasons why earlier this week, we sat down request with u.s. senator dianne feinstein. i asked her if anyone knows what happened at the consulate. >> i can this will you -- tell you. this i think we know what happens now. and there is no question it was a terrorist attack. there is no question about the security that it was nad "and i think there is no question we need to work on our intelligence. there were five prior attacks, including one on the british ambassador in libya and that is something that. >> to get a better grasp of and so that that doesn't happen again. >> and was there a cia or intelligence flaw? >> i think what happened was the director of national intelligence, which we called the dni, who is a very good individual, the former head of the defense agency, put out speaking points on the initial intelligence assessment. i think that was possibly a mistake. and i agree you have to take a good look as to whether our intelligence, particularly in the nine middle eastern countries, very troub
] that was in los angeles a couple of days ago, will be in berkeley tomorrow and then after that in new york of course, so there you are, that is how we are civilized together, how we are human beings that try to push ahead san francisco, paris, two cities that are destined to understand everything and do the maximum understanding because san francisco and paris believe in progress, know that it's difficult that progress of a factor of human development, we don't want to forget anybody, we want to shoulder each other, help each other so that the two cities, san francisco and paris be the most attractive cities in the world but also the most smiling cities in the world, the most -- the cities that are worth your affection and that express to the rest of the world their taste of friendship, fraternity, friendship and for that we have to be together, we have to wan -- want to draoe yait toing and we want to make sure that this memorandum of understanding, this understanding between paris and san francisco be a final way of saying to each other it's happiness to live in both san francisco and
grew up in los angeles a dodgers fan, still a.m. but i love the nationals and my kids do. i remember saying, i have a 10-year-old and 7-year-old twins, i can remember the first time the dodgers won the pennant i was 7 and bill russell came home and i remember the beer flying through the air. i said, if only that could happen for the nationals for my kids. i was at game five with his epic collapse. i thought two things, one, the universe just isn't right. it wasn't supposed to end like this. >> and all of us became national fans, we were so excited. the best record in the national league, incredibly exciting team. even though you were sitting strasbu strasburg, everything seemed to be going right and you run into people, getting in the subway and the cardinals for the second year in a row they come in this epic thing and you can only think of my suffering now as a
of washington d.c. this is right outside of the co-op. and then urban roads like this in the los angeles river and this is being built. this is mira loma park. this is lark merced blvd. it's all made of clay. it's going to slump. these are the roads built in the oakland hills. nate, red woods. skyline. and enabled them to go up and develop the hills. the rural roads that go through the coast range. this enabled them to get their stuff to market. this is at road built by the ccc. this is a bridge. this is highway one and you won't know, except you look at the bridge and you will see dates, 1938, 1939. the airstrips are ccc. and the one out at treasure island. long beach, burbank. this is oakland and the whole built line railroad was redone. 19 is a pwa project and our great amphitheatres are from that time. this is santa barbara bowl. this is the forest theater in carmel and these are ccc workers putting huge bolder. here's 6 thousand people getting ready to enjoy oklahoma in that theater. big basin is a ccc project and this one, on the east river, new york. a project built where people from th
on this month, our own sals, will be traveling down to los angeles to pick up our award. this award as you know is for our archaeological exhibit and it is being shown at ac transit headquarters and back to san francisco for city hall centennial celebration. on to our work with the san francisco unified school district. as you know we have been working with all of our 28 union and some of our guys are here today. as well as all of our contractors, web core particular, to rereach out to our youth, provide education opportunities, and donation and so forth. and i want to say that web core deserves a great deal of recognition because they have been doing a lot of work in terms of donating the materials to the various schools as well as reaching out to the veteran's community and i would like to have mike pool come up and report to the board on what they have done most recently with tech 21. mike? >> good morning. >> my name is mike pool, i am the senior superintendent on the transpay project. web core and all of us at transbay take pride in giving back to the communities. in the past few months, w
and los angeles. the driver of the honda also had minor injuries. >> a man walking into a crosswalk was hit by a car this evening, sending hip to the hospital with what police are calling life-threatening injuries. police say the driver stopped and it does not appear drugs or automobile were involved. witnesses say they have long complained that the area is poorly lit. >>> authorities in oregon say autopsy next week will determine if two bodies found in klamath county are those of two missing bay area men. the klamath county sheriff says detectives believe remains found in a rural area thursday night bay mai be those of 38- year-old jauregui and 42-year- old mendez ceja of richmond. the two reportedly went to oregon to buy a horse. the investigator begin two weeks ago when jauregui's burned-out truck was discovered. >>> officials in antioch say a man's body was found in the 2200 block of manzanita. right now police say the man's dame is a possible homicide. police are not saying how as we killed or whether they have made arrests. with we spoke to some neighbors who say they are worr
within los angeles could talk to each other on their communications gear. they had a different piece of equipment in the los angeles county sheriff's department than the police department or the compton police or the watts police or whoever. we ended up, we were providing radios so they could talk to each other. and i said that that should never happen again. we should have interoperatable communications. there's some that say we aren't any better off today than we were in 1992. we don't know, but we had an exercise, part of this fleet week preparation exercise, put on by the department of emergency management and it involved a lot of various agencies and we looked at the command of control situation and the command of control situation was an important one because you realized in 1992 the situation got so grim that the governor of the state then asked dod to take it over. so our chain of command went from my headquarters at the 7th infrapb tridivision headquarters right back to the pentagon. we said that should never happen again. so we looked at command of control relationshi
do when your pager goes off? what will you do if you hear all of a sudden los angeles has been hit by a 6.7. what will los angeles do if they hear san francisco has been hit by a 7.2? what will we do, where will you be, all those people who work for you, do they know their azuped place, do they know where to go? do we in the military understand your roles and responsibilities? do we understand how to integrate into your chain of command? do we understand how to communicate with you? do we understand what we have and how we can bring it to bear with you? do we not want the after action report after the next nightmare scenario it read, we failed to utilize some of the capabilities we had inside and outside our life line. the american people are expecting us to get it right. they are not expecting perfection, they are not expecting huge gaps. they are not expecting some of the missed cues and gaffes that occurs in the gulf port area during katrina. they expected us to learn from that and indeed we have. i caution you again, we are not prepared, we are not prepared for the nex
, the it "los angeles times" quoting say it may have been inspired by a spontaneous demonstration. >> well, that's not the evidence you're seeing. these effects were well armed. it was a well-executed attack. the truth slet's find out the truth. let's put all the facts on the table to see how it developed and we can know. i can tell you the markings of it, the weapons they were carrying and the way it was carried out in multiple stages had all the markings of a terrorist-type attack and for 14 days this administration did everything in its power, including on this show and others that sunday after the attack, to say that it was a popular uprising, that it was a spontaneous uprising linked to a youtube video which we now know not to be the case. even the administration now admits that. >> schieffer: governor romney has made quite a point saying in his first day in office he will declare china to be a currency manipulator. i understand you told some reporters from bloomberg that you don't agree with the president, that you don't think that's a wise thing to do. >> i agree with mitt romney that chi
. at the request of supervisor campos the city requested a comparison of ethics in san îg:]Ñand los angele identifying ways our ethic laws could be strengthened. as supervisors, what if anything would you propose to strength the city's ethics laws. i will start with mr. davis. >> strong ethic laws are essential. what is happening with our sunshine task force and hope davis can speak to this since she recently served on the task force. these need to be strengthened and one problem we have is around enforcement. i would like to see more of the ethical violations of larger committees, some of which are operating, for instance, in some shady areas of law. one was the run he ed run, the committee for mayor ed lee last year and the campaigns that aren't swaying the politics of city, the way the run ed run campaign did. so i think that is one the issues and improving our good government and ethic laws in san francisco. >> miss breed, would you like to address the question? do you want me to repeat it? >> yes. >> sure. a recent chief civil grand jury report, at the request of supervisor c
carmel and los angeles. >>> happening now, pg & e is working to restore power to less than 100 customers still without power in castro valley after a driver hit a power pole overnight. more than 4900 customers were without power at the height of that outage. the c.h.p. says the driver lost control on north canyon road around 3:15 morning and hit that poll. the drive went down an embankment and hit a tree. no one was seriously hurt. >>> also happening, the san mateo bridge is closed, forcing drivers to find another way around town. they're installing a new seismic joint and replacing 60 feet of the bridge deck. the work comes after a cracked beam was fond during a routine inspection of the bridge in 2010. >> we've removed all six westbound and placed three of the new sections already and are in the process of placing the fourth. >> cal trans says when the bridge reopens tomorrow morning, drivers will see new barriers, crash cushions, as well as some landscaping. the bridge is scheduled to be reopened by 5 a.m. tomorrow. now during the closure, drivers can head north to the bay bridge. i w
the mothers of east los angeles and they lived in, you know, in a very bad neighborhood, very dangerous. so, this is how they started. when they saw a drug dealer out, they would all call each other, all the way down the line, they would all go out. all they went out on the lawn, all of sudden there were all these mothers. out goes the drug dealer. so they decided to form an organization. and then the los angeles government was going to put a trash burner right in front of the school that the kids were going. they said, no way. so they started to march. there were, you know, several hundred of them. they were marching. okay. the trash didn't come. one after another, this incident, the mothers got together. they said let's do it. and you know, they marched. they cleaned up the area where they lived. they did wonderful things. and these were hispanic women. and we don't have a very good opinion of hispanic women. why, i do not know. >> host: i mean i think that different populations may have their prejudices but --. >> guest: these were wonderful women. >> host: right. i mean populations may
to tell about it thanks to a survival trick. it happened north of los angeles. the 50-year-old woman was walking her dogs yesterday when she surprised a black bear and her cubs. the bear swiped at her and she fell down an embankment. she played bed. the bear lost interest and wandered away. >> i'm not surprised there's lots of bears around here. i have seen them. i have never had any issues. >> state fish & game authorities say the bear does pose a threat to humans and if they catch it they will put it down. there have been 15 confirmed bear attacks in california since 1980. >>> somebody to keep in mind when on train runs in the hills. >> my concern is mountain lions. this is a good time tomorrow to use your sunday effectively to look around, perhaps the gutters need a little bit of cleaning, because we do have rain in the forecast. it's live, it's our cbs 5 weather camera. official sunout is at 6:24. getting a hill glare off the camera lens there. otherwise, we currently have clear skies at the coast. air temperature very odd, santa rosa at 76, that confirms the relative humidity is
cities including los angeles and seattle have developed strong and effective policis and i'm supporting the department and the domestic violence consortium and groups to establish such a policy in san francisco to make us a leader in combating domestic violence in our communities. also today i stood with a number of my colleagues on the board, supervisor campos, kim, and supervisor olague, who has helped me and a grassroots coalition of senior and disability advocates. it's been a several-year effort from the grassroots organizations and leaders in many of our collaboratives as well. as background in 2011, i convened with supervisor olague and others and seniors and disability action. because this is a sector of our community that is growing and will face increasing challenges as they age in place. san francisco's official policy is to support seniors to age in place. however, san francisco has no comprehensive strategy for serving those by choice or circumstance live in residential hotels. a form of housing while relatively affordable and close to transit presents its own challenges
in los angeles. let's break it down for you. here's how stanford retained the act. weaving through for the touchdown. 189 yards a career high. all the points came in the first half. 14-3. they start to slowly put it away. offense held at 3 yards rushing. only had the ball 23 minutes. zach would be picked by wayne lions. maynard and the bears go away empty. 21 -3. the a's trading infielder to the diamond backs. shortstop. five years with the club and returned the a's are going to get chris young from arizona. low for average but as you can see tremendous pop. grounded out field for oakland. more moves could be on the way. but yes, missy franklin, five medals. four of them gold. sets an olympic record. she is going to bring a huge cash a to cal. >> all right. that's it for us. see you at 11:00 on cbs 5. good night. [ female announcer ] pillsbury crescents fabulous but...when i add chicken, barbecue sauce... and cheese...and roll it up woo-wee! i've made a barbecue chicken crescent chow down. pillsbury crescents. let the making begin. here's a better idea. pillsbury grands! flaky lay
to major corporations. what can we do for you? >> "bbc newsnight" was presented by kcet, los angeles.
-admission,ed fines could cost $1 billion annual by 2015. we go live to los angeles with more on that. ouch! dominic. >> reporter: absolutely. look, the fines have come about because hospitals are causing patient re-admissions that could be avoids, jamie, around two-thirds of u.s. hospitals are currently facing fines of patients who have to go back for treatment of severe conditions. for now, it's people who have suffered a heart attack or heart failure or pneumonia and find themselves in the hospital, yet again within 30 days of discharge. it is down to things like poor hygiene, where patients catch infections like mrsa or making sure that pates take their meds or get support at home. it's basic stuff. >> hand washing is a big issue. medication adherence is a big issue, a lot of patients will get discharged, go home and maybe they can't pay for or don't have the ability to pick up the drug they need and they end up noncompliant and they are back in the e.r. within 7 or 14 days. >> reporter: jamie, the fines medicare's imposing will average $125,000 annual per hospital. so for america's 2200 hospita
to a 15-year-old and a 17-year-old. they were in los angeles and when she was 8-years-old, her parents put her and her 3-year-old brother on a train by themselves to go back from los angeles to chicago. there she continued to be mistreated by her grandparents until finally she was able to get off on her own and she went to work as a secretary in a factory. the owner of the factory married dorothy not year he was strong, she didn't communicate very well, she frequently had vicious arguments with his wife in which he spoke disparagingly to her. he wasn't that nice to his own children. one example is that as a child left the top of the toothpaste a jar in the bathroom he would take that off and threw it in the snow and make the child go and find it. basically dorothy was hilary's mother who essentially sustain her in three ways. first of all, she was deeply christian, she was a very active methodist, she wanted hillary to get them at the disfellowship and she met a young wonderful pastor named don jones and he was the one that helped introduce her to the whole issue of the morality of justice
forcing a great many hospitals to close their doors. live in los angeles with more on this. first off, what is going at the hospitals that is causing so many patients to be readmitted? >> basically about two-thirds of america's hospitals are making fundamental errors when it comes to things like basic hygiene, cause infections in patients and when they go home and they are back within 30 days. often simple situations like patients have to be told how to take meds properly. what they need post hospital care at the end of the day. as a result of this you are seeing lots of people come back. medicare are paying for those people and they are implementing fines. >> gregg: how large is the fines are the hospitals facing. are they going to improve their standards? >> to begin with on average it's going to be $125,000 per year, but medicare intends on increasing the rate so annually collected among all hospitals paying up to billion dollars a year. that is actually a loss of money. the government wants to pressure hospitals to raising standards. there is another source of pressure that might
in los angeles to explain it. domonic? >> reporter: hi there, harris. what's incredible about the story is just how bad hospitals are behaving over some very basic practices in health care. they're getting fined for failures that they could easily avoid. take a look. being rushed to the hospital isn't a one-time visit for some patients. two-thirds of america's hospitals see readmissions within 3r 30 days for certain illnesses often caused by lack of sanitation where patients contract infections like mrsa. >> hand washing is a big issue. medication adherence is a big issue where a lot of patients get discharged, go home, and maybe they can't pay for or don't have the ability to pick up the drugs they need. they're non-compliant with the medication and you end up with them back in the er in seven days. >> reporter: earlier in the month medicare started finding hospitals with high rates of readmission. the fines are restricted to readmission cases related to just three conditions, that's heart attacks, heart failure, and pneumonia. it's unclear how much of an anti-dote it will be to curing
acting director huey deputy sweeney and chief henchon as we sat with six top staff from the los angeles building department who visited san francisco to learn about our procedures and code enforcements and inspects and plan review we discussed earlier in the last item. * inspections at the recommendation of acting director huey, we will be establishing a new committee to recognize and award outstanding dbi employees on a quarterly or annual basis. an initial organizational session was held yesterday and i was there. vice president mar was there. i was pleased to be part of this new committee. other members include emilie morrison and jeffery mar and bill strawn. it was a good discussion and as i joke with bill in good fashion, we find issues we want to address first before we can agree on it. we'll have another meeting and the goal here is to have this program in place here starting next year and do it on a quarterly basis. i think it will be a very, very good policy to have in place to recognize all the -- particularly the people in the dbi family who are doing a great job and recogn
. this is for the los angeles police department which was built on an old citrus grove. and here i circumstance um navigate both the auditorium with an a diesed laser etched anadized panel. it brings back the notion of the landscape that was once there. the glass curtain wall has mylar orange archival circles on it. at certain times of the day, kind of a low tech transformation of kind of a lyrical day of oranges kind of falling. this is the vitrius bench i did for millennium towers on mission street. and it's a cast resin bench in the shape of an elipse that's lit with led and embedded with cast acornses to respond to the glass wall in the back there, which is a glass with the image of an oak grove. these are some past projects that have been completed. and i talk about 474 natoma. i plan to work on the eight-story elevator shaft. the name of the piece is called global garden. it's comprised of ombre panels. we bring you a sample right there so you can actually see what the material is. it's a very innovative new material that is comprised of a set of pixels that are raised which catch the light
los angeles. it was predominately latino community. >> host: mostly illegal? >> guest: i think it was a combination. yeah, there were a lot of immigrant families, but they're also legal legal and illegal families. >> host: out of the legal dispute the ev goes? >> guest: i'm not too sure about that because as a child, i don't think i was too aware of that kind of response from the adults. but what i do remember the most is being shocked when i got to school at that most of the kids in my classroom were dark skinned than that of the show slake me and they had last names like garcia and gonzalez and fernandez and they could speak a language i couldn't speak. and i was really shocking to me because they looked exactly like me and get newer. i would say that was probably the first time i was really aware of the fact that they were latinos, but they were different from me. >> host: viewer in esl classes come english as a second language classes? was that -- was not a second-class class citizen type thing? >> guest: yeah, definitely. being an esl student is who you are and that way pe
and says, you need to see this. there has been a bomb that's gone off in our nation's capital or los angeles, a nuclear device. there has been an earthquake. there has been a hurricane where we thought the good news was the winds blew and it did some damage but all is well, oh, my god, the levies just broke. oh, by the way, there's an earthquake or a tsunami or a nuclear critical accident that's occurred somewhere overseas. how will we respond to that? and then let's bring it closer to home, how did we marry up the capabilities that exist because there is no greater tragedy than to have robust capabilities, mellow medical, logistical or otherwise. you are better prepared with every one of these meetings, you are better prepared with every networking that happens in the hallways and exchanging business cards but you will never be absolutely prepared. what we're doing here today and in future events is a journey, it is not a destination. we will never be able it high five ourselves and say we have everything figured out and we'll be able to solve it the minute it happens. ask anyo
in sacramento believe that spending more is the answer. that is clearly not the case. i think that los angeles county they spent $9,000 per student in public school system. the average cost of private school $6,000. i support the voucher system that allow the parents to put the children in charter schools, private schools, what we cannot escape is that the school system is broken, again, let's ask the senator, why did the senator support, why did the senator oppose legislation that one of his fellow democrats proposed that would remove dangerous teachers that were convicted of crimes from the classroom and from the public roles? i would like to know the answer to that. >> thank you. mr. leno. >> the 47 out of 50 states figure that miss dillan used is not in educational out comes it is in per pupil. we rank 47th. >> as a result we rank 50 as the number of counselors and the number of nurses in our schools and the number of libranias in. you get what you pay for. >> our state has been starved for cash for the past ten years as a result of tax cuts the state could not afford that the prior govern
don't have to start reporting certain campaign financing until it's $5,000. in los angeles, that is $1,000. so we could reform the laws in that way. there is a possibility that we should just eliminate the ethics commission. it's appointed by the departments that are at city hall. so they appoint their friends, which makes it inherently somewhat difficult for them to perform the job they are supposed to firm. this was created in 1993 and it was said to have created an extra layer of bureaucracy and i think that is playing out. >> thank you. experts say there is a 62% chance that an earthquake causing widespread damage will strike san francisco, or the greater bay area within the next 30 years. what new polices should the city institute in order to minimize the human and economic costs of the next big one? this is a question for miss breed, mr. davis and miss johnson. >> i think that we all -- we are already doing some of those things. for example, many of the new buildings, we're making them as sturdy as we possibly can. we're doing a lot of retrofit projects. part of
, to defer to million-dollar contract. numb two. from los angeles signed a contract this year at ending $240 mlion over 10 years. number one.. biggest contract goes to al rodriguez. 10 year contact worth $275 million. e yankees still o 114 million. he went three/25 in postseason. in 2001 he signed today 2 million contract with fed texarangers. he was traded eiht years ago. i should have ben a baseball player. by a milons of ollars are spent on flat screen tvs and waterfalls. the prsident an rney tried to include women voters. are they being pandered? ann couter tells us next.@ ♪ gerri: 30 times ten the word women was said during the bate. both candidates are ou trying to get the women's vo but it sounds like pandering. ann coulter author of mud to i want to start with the view a controversial interview. >> when he wasovernor he was pro-choice and now is >> now he is against abortion. i wonder where youviews are are? talking to the mother's of children who are coming home from bags. >> when you face the mhers whose children who have not comeback ow will you explain to them your son's have n
tigers eaded to thworld es. nine year, to defer to million-dollar contract. numb two. from los angeles signe a contract this year at ending $240 mlion over 10 years. number one. biggest contract goes to al rodriguez. 10 year contact worth $275 million. e yankees still o 114 million. he went three/25 in postseason. in 2001 he signed today 2 million contract with fed texas rangers. he was traded eiht years ago. i should have ben a baseball player. by a milons of ollars are spent on flat screen tvs and waterfalls. the president and rney tried to include women voters. are they being pandered? ann couter tells us next.@ ann couter tells us next.@ ♪ bob... oh, hey alex. just picking up some, brochures, posters copies of my acceptance speech. great! it's always good to have a backup plan, in case i get hit by a meteor. wow, your hair looks great. didn't realize they did photoshop here. hey, good call on those mugs. can't let 'em see what you're drinking. you know, i'm glad we're both runnin a nice, clean race. no need to get nasty. here'sour "honk if you had an affair with taylor" yard sign
to see what happens. this is in los angeles. there was a neighborhood of scientists that lived in an area and protesters would not protest at the university. they would find out where the researchers lived in protest outside their house. and this of course is frightening for scientist. in fact when i was at the university of washington we would get e-mails once a year saying the animal rights protesters were back, be careful, don't engage with them. because they have a history of violence. they have a history of intimidating researchers and just to give you an idea of how loony these people are, one of these neighbors puts up a sign that says stop bothering us, we support science in support of his neighbor. one of the animal researchers crossed off science in said torture, we support torture. that is how they view people like me and ken, we we are torturous. we are not helping, we are not helping medical science we are animal torturers. the bottom right, lawrence summers who was fired from harvard essentially, he was pushed out the door for making the radical claim that men and women migh
half of the real estate in the city of los angeles are in the hands of foreign investors. i am concerned about what that does to our future. i'm concerned about the fact that so many of our securities are in the hands of foreign banks because of these massive deficits. but those are the issues on which we ought to be debating, and if we can just put away the flag factories and the balloons and those kinds of thing and get on to a real discussion of these issues, i think we will have a good success. >> andrea mitchell has a question for you, governor dukakis. >> we are talking about issues, so let's return to something you said earlier about the modernization of land-based missiles. you said that you didn't rule it out that there are limits to what we can spend, and then you went on to talk about a much more expensive part of our defense strategy, namely, conventional forces. do you somehow see conventional forces as a substitute for our strategic forces, and in not talking about the land-based missiles and not committing to modernizing, do you somehow believe that we can have a
? >> we saw certain things. we had a big rally scheduled in los angeles one sunday to try to reach concentrated black audiences. we worked on all of the black churches in central los angeles. we did it very well. we had hand bills given to everybody going to church that morning. we had picnics organized after the church hours that people were invited to attend. we worked it systematically. i expected to have 25,000-35,000 people coming out after church to attend these things. i would go and speak to three or four different groups. during the night on saturday night, early evening, a battery of phone calls up was made to all of the churches saying that the rally is had been cancelled and that george mcgovern would not be able to appear until further notice there would be no such rallies. that was all done by people sabotaging our campaign. and nobody showed up. i turned out at the rallies and there was almost no one there. we had a number of things like that happened. i will not say it cost us the election. they were worries some and harmful. i did not see the main unfolding of the
benefits as those killed in combat. and the gunman attacked a family near los angeles killing a father and 4-year-old son. two other children are in critical condition and a woman, said to be their mom is recovering from multiple gunshot wounds. investigators think he may have set his own home on fire. neighbors say he was facing eviction. . now back to "geraldo at large large." >> tell them not to shoot us. don't shoot us. don't shoot us. >> the real danger here is the crazy kids with machine guns. they have no discipline in combat. at all. they are firing randomly. that is the real danger. >> the libyan militias are generally speaking the worst fighters i have seen in combat. heavily armed with weapons looted from government arsenals. many of them escaped criminals and radicals. they were utterly incompetent. retreating at the first sign of retais tans. what they excel at is murder. exactly a year ago today, torturing and killing their former dictator and others including his son. islamic bully, my sha bully mile the streets because there are no police to oppose them. they grew more
. >> a gunman set fire to a house in los angeles early saturday morning and opened fire on the family living inside, killing the father and son. police say the father was shot as he tried to shield two of his children from the gunman. police say the mother made an extraordinary rescue attempt, although shot in the legs, she carried her wounded son to a neighbor's yard after the attack. the boy later died. two other children were injured and the mother is in critical condition. >> wedding bliss for the heir to luxembourg's throne and his new wife. prince guillaume married. royalty from around the world traveled to the tiny european country to celebrate and a fender-bender in southern china brought freedom to a bunch of pigs. a truck carrying the pigs was rear-ended by another vehicle and overturned. police arrived to direct traffic as the pig's owner and others were eventually able to round up the animals. no one, including the pigs, were hurt in the accident. >> baltimore city hit with another lawsuit. why they're accused of unfair practices. >> and they can dart out of nowhere, what drivers
at the university of california in los angeles and lasts about an hour and a half. >> the colleagues on the panel ann compton of abc news. margaret warner of news week magazine, and andrea mitchell of nbc news. the candidates are, vice president george bush, the republican nominee and governor michael dukakis, the democratic nominee. [applause] for the next 90 minutes we'll be questioning the candidates designed by representatives of the two campaigns. however, there are no restrictions on the questions that my colleagues and i can ask this evening and the candidates have no prior knowledge of our questions. by agreement between the candidates, the first question goes to governor dukakis. you have two minutes to respond. governor if kitty dukakis were raped and murdered, would you favor an irrevocable death penalty for the killer? >> no, i don't, bernard. and i think you know i opposed the death penalty. i don't see any evidence that it's a deterrent and i think there are better an more effective ways to deal with violent crimes. we've done so in my own state. it's one of the reasons why we've ha
in los angeles and had been called to testify before the house un-american activities committee and had refused. and is wilkinson was going to come to the campus and give a speech. and certain people were very unhappy about that. this memo summarizes that. and then we see on the last page hoover's handwriting in his characteristic, jagged scrawl. he writes here, i am absolutely opposed to this crowd of bleeding hearts at berkeley using the fbi to get off the hook. i know kerr is no good, and i doubt cragen -- who was a vice chancellor -- i doubt cragen is. that, to me, was an astonishing document. here was the head of the nation's largest law enforcement agency saying very bluntly that the head of it leading public university and one of the most eminent educators in america was rotten to the core, essentially. so this reflected the fbi's view of clark kerr. >> and he later intervened, as i understand it, with lyndon johnson as he was considering clark kerr for a cabinet position. >> he did. what led up to that, this was as of 1961. in 1964 the free speech movement erupted at uc berkeley
get the question. let's go to laurie from los angeles. caller: good morning. i have a major complaint that is going on as we speak. i watch your show every week monday through friday. there is a major program going on with a company that bain capital and mitt romney own. they have laid off almost 200 employees as we speak. their jobs are being shipped off to china for 99 cents an hour. the company had earned $506 million recently of last year and is doing very well. the employees are being paid $17 an hour. they will have no jobs. after obama has fought for the people of the automotive industry, this should not be happening. i feel very bad for these employees that will not have jobs coming very soon. i and the american job market here all of this coming at the same time that we will see a change in chinese leadership as well. guest: this has been a key discussion in 2010, a major talking point for the congressional candidates. backing china has become something of a must do on the campaign trail. the support makes it very difficult to of a rational discussion about these issues off t
. emergency crews spending hours searching an airplane at los angeles international airport. after someone phoned in a bomb threat. police say that the bomb squad didn't find anything on board that united airlines flight and now they are looking for the person who made that phony threat. the "l.a. times" reports that that plane was bound for london. an indiana school district is now barring youth pastors from their lunch rooms after an aclu threatened to sue them. a parent apparently complained about the southwest allen county school district allowing a pastor to talk to students during lunch hour. the aclu claims that that those visits violate the constitution. and those are your headlines. >> all right. let's check in with maria molina this morning. she in for rick reichmuth this morning. >> good morning, everyone. today we are talking to out the northeast. temperatures where they should be from the northeast down into florida. currently 62 in tampa and 60 trees in no. it's actually cooler across the carolinas and georgia right now than it is in new york city. we are seeing some of that
, to boston to los angeles and we all get together twice a year and we're exchanging stories of how we're trying to make our cities successful. >> do you all talk at once? [ laughter ] >> we usually do. we usually do. but this year, they listened to what san francisco was all about. and so at our advice, they created a task force on technology and innovation from the rest of the mayors and they made me the chair. so i get to chair that and i get to introduce all of the technology/innovation that we're doing in san francisco, offering samples to the rest of the cities across the country and have them interact with us. we're onto our third meeting and it's virtual meetings, as well as physical meetings. >> the mayors? >> the mayors, and they are excited about this because they know there is job-creation at the end. >> by the way, the other mayors when you go to their cities and go to the airport, it's always mayor xyz welcomes you. in san francisco it's small letters ed lee welcomes you and underneath that is the logos of ten san francisco tech companies that says, "welcome to the
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